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ular motion i. 2 The little pastern, or coronary bone, is so closely united with the great pastern, that they seem to be one before examination. The lower end of the little pasterm is articulated with the coffin or foot-bone, between which behind is placed the nut bone, so called by Monsieur la Fase, and which is omitted by Gibson. The little pastern is reduced into the great by two heads, and into the coffin-bone in the same manner. The coffin-hone is so called, because it lies within the hoof, as in a coffin. It is round on the upper part, where it receives the little pastern or coronary bone, but grows broader and thinuer toward the bottom. It is of a porous substance, and may be eafily pierced by nails or other sharp things that are trod upon. The nameles, bone; are feated on the hind part of a horse, and are divided into the haunch, the hip, and the share bones. The flat fides of the hip-bone form the hip, with the muscles that are placed in the hollow of them. The

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